Hathor with Menat and Sistrum

     "Sharpie Pen" and colored pencil on acid free paper, 17.8 x 25.3 cm (7 x 10 in.),
     spiral rings removed after the scan, and some digital adjustments:
I changed the angle of the eye, and the head proportions and made the upper arm not so thin:

      
And I changed the ground to be more greenish!

This drawing is based on a scene of Amenemhat III being blessed by Hathor at his Heb Sed festival:


My trace from a photo in _Ancient Egypt Transformed: The Middle Kingdom_, page 103:
Relief of the Goddess Hathor
Limestone, Height 63 cm, (24 in)
Twelfth Dynasty, reign of Amenemhat III (ca. 1859-1813 BCE)
Lisht North; Institut Français d'Archéologie Oriental excavations, 1894-96
Louvre #E 14327

"The inscriptions commemmorate the rites that took place on the occasion of King Amenemhat III's Sed festival, or thirty years jubilee, which was commemmorated or marked at the tomb of his ancestor Amenemhat I at Lisht North. Hathor offers her blessings in return for the king's devotion to her cult at Tepihu (modern Atfih), located 19 kilometers south of Lisht, on the east bank of the Nile. The inscription provides rare evidence that a temple was erected at that site in the Middle Kingdom. The presentation of a menat also appears on another stela in this volume (cat 193), in which the detailed relief exhibits the same suppleness and the object is decorated with a multitude of individually rendered beads. The two symbols on this relief, the musical sistrum and the menat, were intended to procure joy and rebirth for Amenemhat III, purposes that account for their association with goddesses, such as Hathor, who were related to the life cycle and birth." (Elizabeth Delange, curator of the Egyptian department at the Louvre, _Ancient Egypt Transformed: The Middle Kingdom_, page 103)